Knoydart is a unique community in the UK. Separate from the main road network, accessible by either a two-day, 16 mile hike over mountains, or a foot passenger ferry from Mallaig.
It is often cited as the last true wilderness in the British Isles. There are 100 people, 35 Land Rovers - and Scotland's Best Pub. I spent 24 hours there.
Cover feature for Total911 magazine.
In 1957 a farmer in Shropshire bought a Land Rover Series One.
Two years later, they part-exchanged it for a new Zephyr at Hughes Brothers, the Ford dealer in Llangollen. Hughes parked it up in their showroom, where it stayed for decades on display.
It was started regularly, and occasionally it went into the workshop for apprentices to work on, last being used in 1965.
Forty years later, my friend bought it out of a (very dusty) corner of that workshop. Today, in the days of very high standard restorations, it is a rare glimpse into a production-line specification Series One.
It has rare Della rear lights, original service stickers and the original factory grey seats. Rarest of all, it still retains its factory-finish paintwork, as applied in Lode Lane in August 1957. Thanks to being saved from years of direct UV damage, that paintwork still carries a gloss finish. It is a rare, reference car that demonstrates what is 'correct'.
Total 911 magazine
Stills and video shoot with food and travel writer, Ali Ray for the Camping and Caravanning Cub.
For Total911 magazine, Donnington.
Brand shoot in Cornwall for the Camping and Caravanning Club.
Used in advertising, point of sale, online and show displays for the year.
Porsche 911 991 Supertest, Wales
Drive Story taking a Final Edition Defender from Anglesey to Solihull, via Red Wharf Bay, paying respects to Maurice Wilks' final resting place and driving through Snowdonia.
At Solihull, we visit the original 1948 test track used by Series Ones - built over a World War II air raid shelter - then drive on the Jungle Track, the off-road course in the factory first made for the launch of the 110 Land Rover in 1984.
Cover shoot for Camping and Caravanning Club.
I originally planned (and set up) up a totally different shot before he arrived. Plan was to have him in/near a tent framing the campsite behind, and dropping him into the ready-to-go set once he was free.
That all changed. Chris had to leave; it started raining - and you can't shoot a wet tent. This was taken in a hasty couple of minutes, next to my car, under a tree to avoid the drizzle. I grabbed half a dozen frames and sent him on his way.
It is one of my favourite shots. The symmetrical dogs are the final happy coincidence. Lesson is, you can plan what you like, but sometimes, you make something better when you have to.
Cover feature for the Camping and Caravanning Club
Personal landscapes, snapped on my travels.
Lifestyle shoot for Camping and Caravanning Club's Holiday Home marketing activity.
Candlelit vigil at the National Memorial Arboretum, to mark 100 years of World War 1
A walk and scramble around Malham Cove, Goredale Scar and the locale with Alan Hinkes OBE, the only Briton to have summited all 14 of the world's 8000m peaks.
Shot for the Camping and Caravanning Club, in stills, and a video interview.
A selection of my people shots, from formal to informal